Thicker cane, used on offenders who committed serious and violent crimes, such as drug trafficking, causing grievous hurt, armed robbery and rape. The cane rips into the victim's naked skin, pulps the fatty tissue below, and leaves scars that extend to muscle fibre. The rattan cane used shall not be more than half an inch in diameter. He reads the terms of punishment to the offender and asks him to confirm the number of strokes. It is largely a legacy of British colonial rule and has nothing to do with "Islamic justice" even though the majority of the Malaysian population are Muslims. The caning officer stands beside the frame and delivers the number of strokes specified in the sentence at intervals of about 30 seconds. In the case of an HIV-positive subject, the cane used is burnt after the punishment is over. The second part focused on corporal and capital punishment. The procedures include the following: The prison director oversees the caning, along with the medical officer and other prison officers. They included robbery, aggravated forms of theft, burglary, assault with the intention of sexual abuse, a second or subsequent conviction of rape, a second or subsequent offence relating to prostitution, and living on or trading in prostitution. The canings were filmed in Seremban Prison near the national capital, Kuala Lumpur. Wan Zaleha Radzi, the documentary's anchorperson, said that her team filmed an actual caning scene. The caning is conducted in an open yard surrounded by walls in the prison,  out of the view of the public and other prisoners.